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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 2, 2012 5:00am-7:00am PDT

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heroes helping her save the day. all that and more on "cbs this morning: saturday," june 2, 2012. good morning to you all and happy saturday. >> happy saturday, indeed. >> anthony mason, thank you for being here. >> you guys get up early. >> we do get up early. there are lots of people throughout the country who do, and i'm sure they'll be happy to see you here. obviously, a big weekend for jobs and the economy. >> very big. we're honored to have "cbs this morning's" erica hill at
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buckingham palace. she'll be joining us throughout the show with some flavor from the jubilee. great to have you with us, erica. >> it's nice to be with the both of you. we'll give you, as you mentioned, a little look back at the 60 years of queen elizabeth ii's reign. we'll take you to one of those street parties that's happening today, actually all over the country. charlie d'agata is on the scene and he'll give us a flavor perform what's happening. i'll send it back to you. >> thanks so much. we'll check in with you in a few moments. we want to turn to egypt where something has happened this morning that has never happened before. the deposed leader of an arab country accused of killing his own people was sentenced to life in prison. the announcement of hosni mubarak's sentence triggered both anger and celebrations in the streets of cairo. and allen piz zey is there, joining us live. tell us about the scene there on the ground now.
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>> reporter: good morning. a very interesting scene in the courtroom. hosni mubarak laid back in his gurney, a hospital bed, in a steel cage and listened while the judge read out a litany of the terrible things done during his rule and then sentenced mubarak and former interior minister to life imprisonment for their part -- his complicity, as he put it -- in killing of protesters in the streets to bring down his rule. six police officers also charged are acquitted and charges of corruption were dismissed against mubarak's two sons. that brought the courtroom into a state of chaos. there were fist fights and lawyers for the prosecutor started yelling the entire judicial system needed to be overhauled. while all that was going on, mubarak was whisked away in a helicopter to go back to the prison hospital where he was kept and his sons were taken back to jail. he is the first arab leader ever to be put on trial, sentenced by
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his own people in his own court. that's quite something, rebecca. >> allen, i'm getting the impression from reports and your reporting as well that there are those who are angry because the sentence wasn't bigger, it wasn't an execution. >> reporter: what they're really angry about is the six senior police officers were acquitted. the evidence that convicted mubarak and his interior minister is the same evidence that should have been used against those six policemen because they were closer to the police on the ground. they're the ones who would have said to the police officers on the ground to use live ammunition. now, live ammunition killed 840-some-odd protest ez during those 18 days when the overthrow happened, the revolution in tahrir square. people don't understand, how could they be acquitted with the same evidence? that's what the real anger is about. plus, the judge said, you know, there was corruption during mubarak's rule but his sons --
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the charges against them on rupgs were dismissed. they do have to go to court for insider trading, but the people -- they wanted more. they especially wanted those policemen convicted because they say letting them go, gives the police still out there carte blanche to do it again. that's not the message they want to send, rebecca. >> they wanted to see that broad accountability. allen pizzey in cairo, egypt. folks up and down the east coast are drying out and facing a big clean-up after being pummeled overnight by tornadoes and a line of fierce thunderstorms. the mid-atlantic states appear to have gotten the worst of it as whit johnson reports from washington. >> reporter: in southern virginia, friday's storms came sweeping in, moving a yacht from the dock into a nearby parking lot. in maryland, one tornado left nearly 20,000 people in the dark and businesses cleaning up. one twister was briefly spotted by the control tower at baltimore's airport. the storms caused flight delays
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at several airports throughout the day. high winds above 50 and 60 miles per hour caused more damage. >> i saw the wind pick up, trees in front of the house were bending over. it was panic. it was just panic. you know, my wife's screaming, trying to find the cats. water seeping down into the family room. >> reporter: but it was the rain most people had to deal with. flash floods covering up country roads, forcing highway drivers to plow their way home and making others abandon their cars all together. >> i went from 3 feet to 5 1/2 feet just like that. luckily for me, my car windows was down, so i jumped out of the car. >> reporter: three teenagers in suburban washington, who were not able to escape from a fast-moving river after playing along its banks h to be rescued by local firefighters and are now safe and dry. for "cbs this morning: saturday," whit johnson, washington. >> now we turn to the economy where things are beginning to look a lot weaker and it's having a big impact on stocks.
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plunge friday, erasing the dow's gains for 2012 and ening the month of may down more than 6% following the worst employment report in nearly a year. according to the labor department, unemployment jumped in may to 8.2%, as employers added just 69,000 jobs. hiring in both march and april were also both lower than previous estimates. and the number of long-term unemployed rose 300,000 to 5.4 million. construction, which has been weak as a result of the housing crisis, lost another 28,000 jobs in may. on the other hand, manufacturing did add 12,000 jobs. but a report from the institute of supply management showed factories cut production in may as the global economy stalled. at least nine european countries have double dipped back into recession, including the united kingdom. spain, europe's fourth largest
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country. and greece, whose upcoming election could determine whether or not the country stays in the european union. the slowing global economy also cut into auto sales. general motors, ford and chrysler all reported slowing demand for their cars in may. and for a deeper look at what this jobs report means for the overall economy, senior editor for baron's. why is this happening, michael? >> the spring saw a broad slowdown. it's not just the global concerns going on in europe. i think businesses generally have not been aggressive in adding new workers. and it's actually something that's happened the last two years, where we had a little momentum through the winter months, better job gains, a little more looking like we got ahead of steam and then it sort of fell away in the spring. we don't know why. clearly, it's still the same story, which is kind of a bumpy, fitful type recovery that's not very satisfying.
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>> go ahead. >> no, go ahead. as you look at those numbers, you mention we had the same pattern last year and at the end of summer last year when europe seemed to stabilize, things looked up and looked better again. is europe going to clear this up if they solve the problem? >> i don't know that it clears it up. i think you can have an easing of the problem. solving the problem isn't on the table yet. they have too much debt. they don't have a path to pay it. if you have confidence that, in fact, you're not going to have some banking system collapse that broadens out from europe, yes, i think you can stabilize things. but we still do have to see some more organic demand in the u.s. it looks okay. look, retail sales. housing looks like it might turn up in activity not in terms of prices. everything's not falling apart. it's just not speeding up at the rate you would like to see. >> internal solutions, federal reserve has some ammo, but that ammo could have influences on
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rising gas prices, for example. in an election how do they create balance? >> the federal reserve will tell you an election year shouldn't matter. they should be independent. but look, they're looking at how the economy seems to be progressing relative to their forecast. right now it looks like the economy is not living up to what their baseline expectations were so now the baseline is they may do another package of asset purchases. trying to keep long-term interest rates extremely low. they're already near record lows. maybe they want to get aggressive again. they seem reluctant but it seems like it will happen. >> you're not going to get any help out of washington, are you? that's the main issue, isn't it? >> not enough that could happen in months to stimulate demand. i think we'll have to see if the economy of its own -- of its own strength can gather itself a little bit here. >> michael, thank you so much.
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we appreciate it. now to politics. the man running for president obama's job wasted no time pouncing on the new unemployment numbers. mitt romney's campaign issued a statement saying, in short, the president and his administration have, quote, failed to achieve their goals and is crushing america's middle class, end quote. >> joining us from washington is cbs news political director john dickerson. great to have you with us, john. >> good morning. >> how will these jobs numbers play with independent voters? >> they won't play at all. there are been a lot of frivolous things in this campaign issues, but this one is right in the middle of what people care about. it's a number that's very hard to get around. the strategists on both sides over the years have said people lock in their view about the economy about six months before an election. we're five months before the election now and this is really bad news at a bad time. >> john, is there anything -- is there any way the president can play these numbers to his favor or are they simply just bad
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news, nothing he can do with them? >> no, it's bad news. a shot to the gut. he has to just endure it. he can try and do some things, which is change the conversation. rather than just a thumbs up or thumbs down on president obama. and he can try and focus in on the states. there are some states, ohio, for example, which is tied to the car industry, which has seen its unemployment rate lower than the national average. that's true in a number of battle ground states. they'll try to focus on what's happening in particular states. but this is all an attempt to get around from this big, ugly thing that sits at the center of this election. >> the whole jobs picture scenario you point out, does become a personal one. they may make ground and headway in key battleground states. i want to turn to something bill clinton talked about earlier this week and he talked about this coming down to ideology.
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both men have reputations, pedigrees that anyone would want to see in a president, but that ideology is what it's going to come down to when it comes to those independent voters. i wonder which ideology is going to play more favorably in this kind of climate? >> well, that's what the president -- president clinton would like. that's what democrats would like, which with would be for people to look at this as a competition between two ideologies. the worry among democrats is that people won't ever get to that stage. they'll just decide, you know, we're done with president obama president obama. polls have shown people are tired of his stewardship on the economy, they feel the country is going in the wrong direction. democrats have to get that conversation to be a choice between the two ideologies and then perhaps it's a jump ball, a question of who will improve the future for you and that's one that maybe is a little more favorable. but they've got to get it to that argument first. >> john, last summer we saw a same scenario and the economy seemed to pick up toward the end if it picks up as it approaches the election, will the president
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benefit from that or as you say, is this pretty much set now? >> well, that's the trouble. the challenge is since this is the second or third spring in a row which people have seen the economy get a little better and, oops, it's not getting better, they're snake bit. the idea it's getting better is something people would be highly skeptical about. what it looks like in this economy is things aren't going to get so much better, even if they do, in the falls to make people change their minds and feel it in their lives. a lot of strategists believe this is something people basically have their view about the economy and it will be very hard to shake them in terms of their views about whether this economy is robust or not. >> john dickerson, thanks for being with us. there's been a startling development in the trayvon martin case in florida. the man who admits he shot martin, george zimmerman, has been ordered back to jail seven weeks after being free on bail. a judge revoked his bail saying
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zimmerman misled the court. mark strassmann with more. >> reporter: that's the seminole county jail, and that's where george zimmerman will be calling home possibly until his trial, unless he can convince a clearly ticked off judge, he deserves a checked chance at bond. >> this time i revoke his bond. no bond status. >> reporter: judge lester clearly angry believed george zimmerman and his wife had lied to him. the couple never told him they raised $135,000 in online donations before his bond hearing last april. zimmerman was released on a $15,000 cash. >> the defendant misrepresented, misled and deceived the court as to his family's financial circumstances. >> reporter: at that bond hearing wife shelly zimmerman testified by oath. >> you have no money, that correct? >> to my knowledge, that's correct.
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>> reporter: they claim during phone calls he talked in coded talk to transfer that cash. zimmerman's lawyer said his client was confused, not being deceptive. >> he just as i understand it. >> does your defendant get to sit there and run me down a wrong path? >> he runs a tight courtroom, he was frustrated because he doesn't feel they were being as straightforward and honest as they should. the revocation of bond i hope is temporary. >> reporter: zimmerman could actually ask the judge for another bond hearing, even take the stand under oath, to explain himself to a judge who clearly felt misled. hardly the best impression where the defendant's credibility will be key. nato forces rescued four aid workers held by militants in northern afghanistan this morning. the daring helicopter raid was
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in a remote mountainous province. they had spent 11 diz in captivity. that giant wildfire in new mexico has burned across 340 square miles of the gila national forest. it's the biggest wildfire in the country right now, the largest ever in new mexico. and it's only about 15% contained. more than 1200 firefighters are trying to bring it under control. three people were killed last night in southeastern nebraska when a pickup truck crashed head-on into a van carrying high school basketball players. two of the team's coaches were killed as was the driver of the pickup. eight players were injured and a vigil for the victims will be held this morning in broken bow, nebraska. finally, something fans of the new york mets, and that includes me, have been waiting for ever since the team was formed half a century ago. that would be -- last night in
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queens johan santana threw the first no-hitter over the st. louis cardinals. mets were only one of two major league teams to never had-v a no-hitter. a span of more than 8,000 games. they're not called the amazing mets for nothing. it's about 18 after the hour and here's lonnie quinn with our first check of the weather. >> boy, that was something else that game last night. do you know the only other team in the major leagues? >> tell us. >> i think it's san diego, padres. let's go outside. a foggy picture of new york city. not impressive looking right there. but let'ses get to satellite a radar. now, you look at this picture and your eyes will immediately go to where the activity is. there's this big comma shape of wet weather and it will bring a lot of rain for new england. 2 to 4 inches of rain for boston, augusta, maine, vermont. gusty winds combine with the same system that also pushed through the area around north carolina and pennsylvania with
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tornadic activity yesterday. on the other side of the coin, there is going to be wet weather around the pacific northwest but this is damp and gray. you know what, cloudy, temperatures in the 60s. a little below where you should be this time of the year. that's a quick look at the national picture. here's a closer look at the weather for your weekend. i will tell you, places like las vegas today, 105 smoking hot degrees. anthony over to you. >> 105 already. >> ouch. all of great britain and much of its former empire is celebrating queen elizabeth today, marking her 60 years on the throne with four days of street parts, concerts and flotillas. >> in the thick of that celebration, just outside
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buckingham palace is our own erica hill. cheerio, erica. >> cheerio. it's definitely not 105, a little chillier. we have a great front row seat. i can hear a band down just below us making its way up. we've been watching the troops, too, returning from the major general's review at the horse guard parade. lots going on. and we are having a great time here, here in london. we want to give you a little sense, too, of what we've been watching and why this is so important. >> reporter: back in 1953, june 2nd wit was coronation day. for over a year she had been a queen without a crown since learning about the untimely death of her father while the princess was in kenya. after 60 years on the job, the queen is now taking some time to look back.
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>> the queen probably has to deal with the ultimate work life balance, you know, how do you juggle having a young family, as she did, when she came to the throne, and then she had two more children while she was queen. how do you juggle that with not just being the queen of one country but 16 countries. >> reporter: this weekend britain embarks on four days of celebration for only the second monarch to reach a diamond jubilee. on sunday a flotilla of boats 1,000 strong, inspired by this famous painting, will grace the thames, led by the royal barge. on monday evening buckingham palace plays host to rock royalty, sir elton john and sir paul mccartney among them. rehearsals from tuesday's event promised promp and splendor on a diamond scale. a busy weekend but then it's been a busy year. the queen has been out on tour. the 86-year-old monarch's stamina, breathtaking.
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>> the queen is driven by duty. she renewed her pledge to serve this country until she died only recently. i mean, this is her overriding mission. >> reporter: a sense of duty handed down to her family. her grandson harry took his first overseas trip this year, flying the flag as only he can. and the duchess of cambridge is getting her how to be a royal 101 from the very best. and today is actually derby day. the queen will be out at epsom derby, which is a big horse race. as we know, the queen loves her horses. great way to kick off the festivities. >> what are you most looking forward to, erica? >> it's hard to pick just one thing. i'm fascinated to see the flotilla on the thames tomorrow. 1,000 boats led by the royal barge, which is a gorgeous red and gold boat. it's much more than a boat, actually. i'm fascinated to see that.
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it's also supposed to rain all day tomorrow, so it will be interesting to see how this goes off with a few raindrops coming to the party as well. >> we're looking forward to having you back to this party. erica hill from buckingham palace, thank you so much. we'll check in with you again in the next half hour. erica account will be taking a look back at the queen's most memorable moments, the highs and lows, and some of the most awkward events. >> i like the awkward stuff. if you or someone you know is a compulsive shopper, we'll tell you about a pill to help you kick the habit. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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jury selection in the sex abuse trial of jerry sandusky is set to begin tuesday. he's charged of abusing ten boys while assistant football coach at penn state university. coming up, we'll take a look inside that trial and what's expected to be the explosive testimony ahead. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,,,,,,,
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so, everybody is talking about our new york mets today. >> especially him. >> so, i'm filling in this morning. i go home last night, i'm thinking may get to bed early. i get home, turn on tv and there's johan santana in the sixth inning with a no-hitter going and i'm thinking, i can't go to bed. we've been waiting forever. >> you know, right? >> sitting there i kept thinking, nothing's going to happen. kids running down. i'm like, calm down. >> quiet, children. >> you don't realize, this is history. people have been waiting forever. >> it's not without a wee little bit of controversy because there was a hit by -- >> you're trying to take it away. it's not going to happen. >> no, no. all i'm saying -- right there. he hits a shot down the third baseline, which is -- you know, slow motion afterwards, looks
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like it could be fair, maybe foul. look, this is all part of baseball. you may the call. do you remember in 2010 armando had the perfect game, and the last call of the game they took it away. it's part of the sport, though. >> that pitch you're talking about, the shot down the line was by carlos beltran, a former met, so there would have been great iron had he taken the no-hitter away. you mention that play, but an incredible catch by mike baxter that essentially saved the no-hitter. he banged up on the ground and was on the ground for two minutes. >> he had to leave the game because of it. >> it was the over/under on this headline. >> people called it last night on facebook, i have friends. >> the second the game ended, you were already hearing on twitter, this is what it's going to be. sure enough. >> it was perfect. he deserved it. the seem deserved it.
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great night. >> voila. >> great way to start the weekend. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ it's the perfect moment just before the dawning city life ♪ >> that looks nice. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm rebecca jarvis. coming up, we take a look at the pill that could possibly help shopaholics cure their habit. and we continue looking at queen elizabeth's diamond jubilee. erica hill takes a look at some of the most memorable moments on the throne. >> some of the most awkward moments. the father banned from his own home after abandoning his daughter at the mall. we will tell you about that and some other stories when we take you behind the headlines. we begin this half hour with the sex abuse trial of jerry
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sandusky. former assistant form coach at penn state. jury selection is scheduled to begin on tuesday. armen keteyian takes a look at the explosive case. >> reporter: history sister city courthouse is home to a trial that could not be more clear. is jerry sandusky guilty of serial sexual abuse that could land him in life, or as sandusky states, that is the wrongful reading of a playful man who mentored hundreds of just before away auteaww. aaccuser's credibility. up to four could testify, along with mike mcqueary, who says he saw sandusky sexually assault a boy as young as 10 years old. mcqueary testified the abuse took place in march 2002. prosecutors recently moved the date to february 2001. raising questions about
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mcqueary's memory. >> this is very damaging to mike mcqueary's testimony because the jury will be asking itself, if mike mcqueary who has no dog in this hunt, is making up a story, could these other witnesses be making up a story as well? i think the prosecution has to do a lot of soul-searching as to whether it puts mike mcqueary on as a witness at all. >> reporter: no cameras will be inside courtroom number one, but the judge is allowing real-time reporting, virtually assuring a community and nation will be transfixed by this real-life legal drama in the days and weeks to come. armen keteyian for "cbs this morning: saturday," new york. >> joining is jean casarez, correspondent for "in session" on trutv. >> why the delays from the
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defense? . >> this is a massive kaz, 52 counts, 10 alleged victims, the men that were young boys, prosecution wants to put on more prior bad acts, which would be other young men, that were boys, that would say something as though he put his hand on my thigh as we were driving in the car. it's massive. the defense wanted a continuance because they said they have not had enough time. remember, charges were brought late fall, november and december. i've never seen a case like this go to trial so quickly. >> a massive case with a massive amount of publicity. how do you find an impartial jury for something like this? >> that's going to be tough because you're in state college. you're right there where it all happened, where everybody has watched. so many people know jerry sandusky. i have spoken to so many people. i know jerry. i met him at a party. i can't believe it. i think it may be difficult. but this is where jerry sandusky wants the trial. he might be smart about that. >> interesting point. armen keteyian in his report raced the issue of mike
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mcqueary's testify, how is that going to play for the prosecution's case? >> that's critical testimony if that count stays in. this is alleged victim two, who prosecutors can't find. defense says they should be dismissed because they don't have that alleged victim. i think it will go forward. mike mcqueary will be the star witness for that alleged victim. as far as not remembering when it happened, i know a lot of people have said they think it's critical, it's terrible. you know, i don't think it's as critical as people will think it is because a lot of the alleged victims are not going to be specifically certain on different dates and different times. >> jean, how many victims are expected to testify? i mean, how many of his accusers is he actually going to face? >> alleged victim number two and number eight, they can't find them, so they will not testify. i think all of the other alleged victims will. you know what's amazing?
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think of alleged victim number two that mcqueary said he saw in the shower. this young man has to know who he is, right in listen, when i was in state college yesterday, i was talking with a man that lives there, works there his whole life. he says he has a friend, allegedly we say, says was molested by jerry sandusky and he says my friend won't come forward. he says he doesn't want a thing to do with this. >> how does the defense then build its case? we've heard from sandusky's attorney that he's not denying sandusky even showered with children at his charity. >> they're going to attack the alleged victims. they're going going to say, you're lying. you're here because you want money, you want publicity. you know this didn't happen. they also wanted phone record. they're going to show one alleged victim called the other one to say, hey, yeah, let's get our stories straight here. that's what the trial will be on
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the side of the defense. >> does the volume of witnesses, though, play obviously in the prosecution's favor? >> yes, yes, exactly. when you have alleged victim after alleged victim corroborate one another. you have different settings. you have the basement of the sandusky state, the penn state campus showers and locker room, you've got trips, games. yes, corroboration. >> jean casarez, thank you very much. lonnie quinn with another check of the weather. >> guys, thanks very much. what i want to do is take us how to -- look at this pretty looking shot. this is des moines, iowa. des moines will have partly cloudy skies, temperatures in the mid-70s. let's get to satellite and radar. now, there are some things, all do you is look at the picture and you can tell what's going on. you know just by looking there will be wet weather in portions of new england. you can also tell there will be lighter showers but wet weather nonetheless around portions of the pacific northwest. what you can't tell is what's going on around the southwest. take a look at this picture.
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from portions of southern california right through portions of western texas, that looks like nothing going on. no rain. not a cloud consequently. super hot temperatures will skyrocket up there. places like yuma, arizona, today, almost 110 degrees. we could be seeing records broken out there. a quick look at the national picture. here's a closer look at the weather for your weekend. happy saturday, everybody. rebecca, over to you. when we come back, erica hill joins us from buckingham palace with a look at the most cherished and most awkward moments in the 60-yir reign of queen elizabeth. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i had enough of feeling embarrassed about my skin.
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm erica hill in london. you're looking at video from earlier in the morning, that's the derby where the queen is attending the race today. very exciting day for her because we know she has a great love of horses. she does not have a horse in the race this year. all of britain is celebrating queen elizabeth's 60th year on the throne. today we kick off four days of festivities and symbolism. the queen will mark her historic anniversary with a day at the races. >> reporter: it's been a long
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road for queen elizabeth ii. 60 years long. with many milestones. silver jubilee in 1977. gold in 2002. but never a celebration quite like this. this jubilee is the diamond standard. it's a time to look back not just on the life of a monarch but that of a wife, mother and grandmother. her son, prince charles in an intimate and revealing documentary about his mother invites the world behind the palace gates. >> i remember mom coming up, basked with jewels, wearing the crown. that's a vivid memory. >> joining me is kate williams, whose most book is "a young elizabeth: the remaking of a queen." what fascinates you the most as you're writing this book about queen elizabeth? >> i was fascinated by the fact if it wasn't for simpson none of this would have happened at all.
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if edgar viii wouldn't have abdicated when elizabeth was young, it would have been a didn't monarchy. he would have just married and been an artistic wife with dogs and horses, as she wanted to. it's fascinating when you're meant for nothing and suddenly you have to be queen. >> she's fully embraced it. >> she has fully embraced it. she has said repeatedly, will she abdicate? absolutely not. she loves the job. >> there are questions about -- people are fascinated about her. when we see films of the queen and "the king's speech" that involved her father, does she ever watch those movies or weigh in? >> the queen has seen "king's speech." a cousin said she said it was okay. she knows a lot about how she's
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presented and she's much more media-savvy than queens and kings have been before her. >> she's also very connected with her government. meetings every week with the prime minister. pretty much every prime minister says they find them invaluable. >> our government is leaky. everything goes out on e-mail. the queen keeps things extremely discrete, which means you wouldn't get bitten. sometimes they can be pishs, a bit. >> why do you think there's been a lot of talk about the popularity of the monarch at an all-time high? kate and william, are they bringing a renewed sense of love for the monarchy? >> we're seeing the queen at a massive level of popularity, not the silver jubilee, the
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aftermath of princess diana. she's as popular now as she was in coronation in 189 1952. we love her. we give her everything. she's been in long service. also, as you say, the young generation having the royal wedding last year was the stroke of generous. we're still surfing on the excitement, the love of that. these two new people, we always love the royals. always. >> they're prominently policed although every celebration next to the queen. thank you for being with us. just ahead in the next half hour, we'll continue the celebration of the queen's diamond jubilee here in london as we take you to one of many street parties happening around the country. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." [ male announcer ] today a mom will see her doctor.
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who took the pill cut cash on impulse buys. good morning, doctor. first of allings what is this pill? is there really a similarity between shopaholics and alzheimer's patients? >> the pill works by jumping into the abnormal chemistry. there's an imbalance of patient with alzheimer's, so this drug jumps in to rebalance them, protecting brain cells so they don't die and overheat, and sharpen signal and fine-tuning the signal, leading to clearer thinking with patients with alzheimer's. >> what is the connection with alzheimer's to being a shopaholic. >> right. some patients with alzheimer's have compulsive behavior, they may grab things, cry out, cry even though they're not depressed. there's similar chemistry in shopaholics where they have this
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impulse or compulsive behavior to shop. >> what were researcher looking for when they started this? i assume they weren't trying to cure shopaholics. >> we don't know who originally had the idea but what's being published in the news is this study in nine patient who were diagnosed as having obsessive xrulgs disorder. they were given this drug for eight weeks and researchers look at what their behavior was. >> you bring up the obsessive compulsive disorder of being a shopaholic. i wonder, how much could this drug potentially help people with broader obsessive compulsive disorders, perhaps the kind that can't be stopped by putting the credit card away. >> i don't think we know that yet. this was a small study. it did reduce their amount of shopping and time they spent thinking about shopping by half and changed some brain chem tri, but we don't know the answer yet about bigger studies need to be done and would need to be done in other types of people that have had different kind of
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obsessive compulsive disorder. >> it reduced shopping by half? >> yes. >> that's a big number. >> yes, it's exciting. >> depending on your point of view. >> not for the economy. >> right. >> exactly. >> do you have to keep using it in. >> yes. you mentioned the word cure. there are very few cures in brain diseases and psychiatric disorders. we're talking here about managing this disorder over the long term. it's not like taking an antibiotic for pneumonia and you stop taking the antibiotic. you have to take this medication for a long, long time. it's better to get counseling as well as drug therapy because they work better together. >> side effects? >> generally well tolerated. this is a medication given to older patients. it's tolerated. there were no significant side effects in this study. >> fascinating. up next, the basketball star with an atm in his kitchen. that and other stories "behind the headlines" when "cbs this morning: saturday" returns.
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i've been crisscrossing the gulf i can tell you, down here,. people measure commitment by what's getting done. i'm mike utsler, and it's my job to make sure we keep making progress in the gulf. the twenty billion dollars bp committed has helped fund economic and environmental recovery. another fourteen billion dollars has been spent on response and cleanup. long-term, bp's made a five hundred million dollar commitment to the gulf of mexico research initiative... to support ten years of independent scientific research on the environment. results will continue to be shared with the public. and we're making sure people know that the gulf is open for business - the beaches are beautiful, the seafood is delicious. last year, many areas even reported record tourism seasons. the progress continues, but that doesn't mean our job is done.
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get a coupon for ocean spray sparkling juice drinks at oceanspray.com or on facebook. ♪ headlines screaming everywhere i go ♪ now it's time for a look "behind the headlines" at a few stories you might have missed this week. number one, americans' heads are getting bigger. we're not talking ego here, although some accuse me of that. well, the heads of white americans are getting bigger. scientists found from the mid-1800s to 1900s, the volume of americans' skulz increased by about as much as a tennis ball. unfortunately, no evidence that a bigger makes you smarter. dad abandons daughter at mall over bad grade. guilty to child endangerment
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teenage daughter at a mall s because she got a poor grade on a calculus test. she's back home but authorities won't let him back in the class until he completes parents classes. you're a parent, anthony. i can't believe you doing that. >> i lost my daughter in the mall for ten seconds and i completely panicked. >> she was probably 3 at the time. >> she was 5 or 6. finally, brooklyn nets star has an atm in his kitchen. yes,he did shawn stevenson runs a cash-only household. the 6'5" guard paid 3500 for the machine, fills it five or six times a year with 20,000 bucks and charges friends a steep atm fee of $4.50 to use it. >> so 20,000 bucks four or five times a year, he's getting a pretty good return on that investment. >> i am the cash machine in my house for my kid, but i don't get 4.50 a pop. a jolly good time is being head all over england and we'll
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speak with the host of this festive street party hosting the queen's diamond jubilee. stick around, you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i like that, it's not a bble head, it's a bobble wrist. >> it's fabulous. >> i want to talk about this atm. he's charging his buddies, i guess, who use it? >> it's bizarre. >> what's the most you've paid for an atm charge? >> i certainly haven't paid $4.50. >> at atlanta olympics, they got you. >> if they charge more than two bucks, i walk away. i'm offended. >> i bet you've done stories on this. so i have. you get double-charged sometimes at atms, you get the fee and then the atm vendor charges you and your bank will charge you. you can go back ask your bank to
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get rid of those fees. >> i was not aware at first you were getting hit on both ends. no, it's -- i think anything over two bucks is outrageous. >> agreed. >> what's the average? >> the average is two bucks. >> it's above $2. we're talking $4 because of the -- >> so he's not that out of line. >> but he's making a good return on his investment. that's the thing. you could take out, you know, a loan from a bank and get charged less interest than if you take out $100 and you have to pay $2 or $4 every time. you're paying more interest. >> but that player was saying he runs an all-cash house. what are they using house for in. >> deliveries. they must be getting a lot of deliveries. >> so he's charmging himself. >> maybe he's charging his kids. maybe he's charging his friends. >> that's what i'm saying. what is he -- >> it's an interesting strategy. >> maybe they're always hitting him up for cash. >> you going to eat that doughnut?
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>> come on our program and explain. we'd love it. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ it doesn't matter if it's raining nothing can save me ♪ ♪ i make my own sunshine >> des moines, iowa, this morning, looks very sunny. >> very nice. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm rebecca jarvis. >> i'm anthony mason. coming up, we're live at the street parties in london celebrating the queen's diamond jubilee. the words and phrases that could get you arrested the next time you write something on facebook or another social media site. i have to say, some of these words are shocking because they're very commonly used things. >> totally ordinary. totally ordinary. and woof woof, you could call it, the new channel that's putting the bite back in tv. the network that will have your dogs begging for more.
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the top u.n. human rights official said this morning there should be no amnesty for violent crimes by the syrian government. she there's been no let-up in the blood shed. alex thompson of britain's channel 4 has more from damascus. >> reporter: it's not difficult to find areas even in the capital just a few minutes from the center where there's trouble, particularly at times like fridays after prayers. we were gestured by two men on the motorbike, off the main roads in deraa. you can see flags of the rebels painted on the walls. and within moments we found ourselves in yet another of the spontaneous wildcat demonstrations that break out almost every day in areas like this. we were warned, don't stay long. when you go, be sure, the security forces will fire on us.
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the crowds here are trying to stop the u.n. vehicle from leaving because they say the u.n. stays in this location, they'll be safe from security forces. just a ten minutes' drive from the tactical of syria. video from citizen journalists showed earlier in the day a great number of people had been on the streets. at least one coffin paraded here. and also government hardware to couter their threats. the u.n. will be out again today encountering problems almost wherever they go. a lot of people resent their presence here as being ineffective. alex thompson, channel 4 news, "cbs this morning: saturday," damascus. following disappointing news about employment, president obama is urging congress to pass bills that would create jobs and jumpstart the economy. in his weekly radio and internet address, mr. obama said the nation has responsibilities that are, quote, bigger than an election. mr. obama told a crowd at a
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campaign fund-raiser in chicago last night that the presidential election will be close and will hinge on the economy. as we reported at the top of our show, in cairo this morning, former egyptian president hosni mubarak was sentenced to life behind bars. the man who ruled egypt for three decades was convicted for complicity of the killing of protesters in the revolution. mb lying on a gurn any, behinding behind sunglasses was sent to a prison hospital in cairo. in china, a bus driver saved drivers. a piece from a truck traveling in the opposition, the driver was struck in the chest but he brought the bus to a stop and get passengers off but he died a short time later. police are investigating a bizarre crash at a supermarket in bridge port, connecticut. trying to figure out what caused
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a car to jump a curb and crash through the store's front doors. five people were injured. it appeared the driver was trying to park his car and lost control. another investigation to tell you about this morning. this one in mesa, arizona. rare first edition copy of the book of mormon has vanished from a bookstore. the book was on display and drew hundreds of mormon missionaries. it disappeared some time over the memorial day weekend. the book is valued at $100,000 but it is not insured. four minute after the hour and time for another check of the weather with lonnie. >> we're going to start you off by showing you a big picture of the good ol' u.s. of a. number one, we have a nice high pressure system on top of the tennessee valley. beautiful weather four today. up front pushing through new england, consequently, boston, massachusetts. i've got to tell you, it's going to be terrible from into augusta, maine. rain, thunderstorms, about 65 degrees. take a look again at that big
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picture, i want to show you what we've got around las vegas, nevada. high pressure. going to fill up with some hot air. las vegas today, the sunshine and 105 degrees. the pacific northwest today, there is a system moving in. it's not going to be all that vigorous but there will be for places like missoula, montana, showers, clouds, 68 degrees. that's travel across the country. here now is a closer look at the weather for your weekend. >> announcer: this weather segment sponsored by aleve. try aleve for relief from tough headaches. i hope you make it a great day, everybody. anthony, over to you. now we want to go back to
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london where they're literally partying in the streets, celebrating queen elizabeth's 60th year on the throne. charlie d'agata is right in the middle of all the fun. good morning, charlie. what's happening there? >> reporter: good morning to you, anthony. well, you join us at one of the hottest street parties in london just south of the river. more than 100 people. they closed off the street. right now they're tucking into sparkling wine, jubilee chicken with almond and mint. this is one of several street parties going on throughout the 9,500 parties planned, believe it or not, 2.5 million brits expected to take part. we've heard numbers a lot larger than that. and 780,000 people arriving at london's heathrow airport but 2 million leaving in order to take advantage of this public holiday they'll have over the next few days. >> charlie, i'm sorry you drew this very difficult assignment but i did want to ask you, given
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london's notorious weather, which has been dicey this summer, i hear, how's it looking? >> reporter: it's off and on. i'll do my lonnie here. overcast skies this afternoon. and there are showers that are expected. but over the next couple of days, really the main event of this whole jubilee period is the pageants that happen on sunday, tomorrow. through the river thames. we are expecting some showers then. hopefully they won't be prolonged showers but i don't think it's going to be a dry day all day, but i don't think it will dashen the spirits of people, millions, expected to watch this. >> charlie d'agata in london, thank you. also in london is the host of this morning's street party, victoria mait ther, also a columnist for "vanity fair." love the crown. >> i bought it in a lost property shop. >> is that standard here in london, to go to the street fair
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in a crowd? >> oh, yes, in my street party, nominated as one of the top five street parties in london, the dresses, top hats and tiara. we also have a decorate your dog competition. >> is this standard? how much of britain is at one of these street fairs right now and taking all of this in? >> well, i think masses of british -- from sheffields of scott ton and london, they're all celebrating. we're celebrating today because tomorrow all our streets have to be opened because we're right next door to the queen's pageant starts from here. the queen is getting on at my personal pier, coming down the river with prince charles and chelsea pier and getting onto the wonderful boat, having the same sparkling champagne served
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to the queen tomorrow. >> sounds very fancy. >> well, it's very fancy. it is -- i mean, this street party is unbelievably fancy. there are people in black tie. there are people -- it's just wonderful. you know, i've lived here for 25 i never actually knew my neighbors before. now i know them more intimately and it's great. everybody has contributed. >> how much of the excitement over this would you say is attributed to the young royals, will, kate, harry and their new-found, really, excitement in the royal family versus the queen, who obviously days about her but don't they add a lot of specialty to it? >> well, i think you're absolutely right, rebecca. i think they do add special. obviously, everybody's going to look at -- you know, see catherine. catherine came, which is a clever girl. she's not there to outshine the queen. the day will be entirely about
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the queen and the pageant is about what the queen wants this diamond jubilee to be about, which is about the accession. she's been arriving although chelsea pier to be greeted by then sailing in a barge down the thames between two bridges to my pier, where they'll be greeted by duke and duchess of cambridge, william and catherine. that's the future, future king. and also prince harry. so, you've -- that is what's going to be on this fantastic boat, decorated entirely with flowers from the royal garden. >> victoria, looks like you have a wonderful party going on. thanks for joining us this morning. enjoy. >> thank you. happy jew jubilee. coming up, prince harry
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celebrated the queen's diamond jubilee by attending street parties all across the caribbean countries a few months ago. he likes to go to those parties. seth doane talked to him about the outpouring of love for his grandmoms and the frustrationing being in the public eye can be. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." now, there's gentle, dependable constipation relief for me... and me and me. new dulcolax laxative tablets for women are comfort-coated... so they're gentle on sensitive stomachs.
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♪ i always feel like somebody's watching me ♪ it is 2012 but feels like 1984. be careful what you write on facebook and other social media sites because big brother is watching. the department of homeland security has been forced to release a word of frays and they monitor to identify who might be a terror threat against the united states. >> and some of those words are everyday words, words you always use like pork, cloud and team. joining us are ginger mccall from electronic privacy information center, which forced the government to release the list, and daniel, deputy director of homeland security policy institute at george washington university. good morning to you both. >> good morning. >> ginger, let's start with you. first of all, your organization sued the department of homeland security, forcing them to release these documents and detail the program. from what you found out, what do they do? >> we found an $11 million contract with general dynamics that paid the contractor for 365
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day, 24 hour a damon toring, including monitoring specifically for report that, quote, reflect adversely on the department of homeland security or federal government. we also got this very broad list of search terms, as well as a list of new sites monitored, comment boards monitored and blogs. >> daniel, who's doing the monitoring for these words? >> sure. well, it's computer-based and individual analysts looking at information that can help inform the decisionmakers. the policymakers in washington are not omnipotent. we don't know everything going on in the country. for eyewitness reports -- let's say your home is destroyed by the tornado. who best to report that than citizens themselves? >> these were ordinary search words. were you surprised at how common the words were? >> we were pretty surprised and also surprised they were monitoring specific for dissent and criticism of the government. that falls entirely outside of
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the statutory bounds of what this particular agency is supposed to be doing. >> daniel, i imagine the playing field gets so broad here, how does that make their job easier when trying to find a terrorist? >> you make a good point. if you have too many words, what are you realliening? what's key here is to hone in on words that might be of interesting on current events. i laughed at pork. why would the department of homeland want to know about pork? if you open the report it's discussed with health concerns and h1n1. pork wasn't that nonsensical as it sounds. >> it's contextual and not just the words thements? >> of course it's contextual. if it was just words, we'd all be monitored by department of homeland security. i will tell you, they don't have the time, interest to read our facebook and twitter feeds.
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>> who is doing the monitoring? people or computers? how is this done? >> people paid by home atlanta department of securities, specifically at general dynamics. if they're just looking for weather disasters, man-made disasters and terrorism like they're supposed to be doing under section 515 of the homeland security act, then they need to narrow their term. >> does it make you rethink what you do online? >> certainly. the fact the agency is monitoring for criticism is very troubling. >> is anybody monitoring the monitors? >> department of homeland security has a privacy. i encourage to you look at that testimony. it describes the safeguards in place and how when this program was first rolled out in 2010 it was done as a series of pilot problems during the haiti earthquake and the bp oil spill to understand how these new
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sources of information can help inform the decisionmakers so we don't have something like hurricane katrina where i was in the white house blind and dumb. the media had the information i had to watch. >> now, we watched that testimony. i was at the hearing. if you watch the hearing, they reference a statement we had given to congress in advance of the hearing several time. we wrote a letter afterwards because we saw a lot of inconsistency between what they said and what's evidenced in the document. >> is there any way, lastly, to know if you're monitored? >> all of us that have public profiles, whether it be facebook, twitter, and the media. anybody can do that ginger has a great twitter feed he encourage us all to appreciate. man's best friend is about to get his own best friend. a tv network with plenty of bark.
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and go to vesicare.com for a free trial offer. get ready for a new breed of television. it's called dog tv. right now it's being tested in san diego. and will soon be coming to a cable channel in your area. >> from the looks of it, it may quickly become a dog's new best friend. here's brian rooney. >> reporter: this is chunk, a mixed breed of english bull dog and couch potato. >> monday through friday for eight hours. >> reporter: so his owners leave
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the television on for him. not soap operas but dog tv, television from a dog's point of view and for a dog's point of view. kathleen burns is a fan. television for a dog is not a little over the top? >> it may sound like it to some people, but i think chunk enjoys the sound of other dogs in the apartment when we're not home, we're at work. >> reporter: not much happens on dog tv. dogs wander around, they bark, they play. human voices say, good boy, callie. it's designed to keep a dog interested, entertained and relaxed and it seems to work. this is a room full of caged pit bulls at escondido humane society. normally they bark all day. but now they are calmed by dog tv. they're more appealing for adoption. patrick is a veterinarian and animal behaviorist says it's good to keep a dog from being
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lonely and stressed. >> they're basically vegging out all day. that's an unnatural environment for dogs. and anything that can be done to help enrich that environment, it's much better be if you want to think of it as their mental health, which sounds trivial, but it isn't. >> reporter: the colors are muted and shaded towards the blues and yellows dogs see best. the music is, well, for the dogs. right now dog tv is a capable channel available only in san diego, but 46 million american homes have a dog and the producers see pent-up demand, so to speak. >> it's a very, very large market. u.s. dog parents love their dogs. they treat them pretty much like their kids. we truly believe it's going to be a great solution for the millions of dogs left home alone every day. >> reporter: sue has dog tv for his dog, diamond. what was her first reaction? >> oh, the very first night it was crazy. i turned it on said, look,
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diamond, look. she jumped off the couch, flew to the tv and jumped up and almost pushed the tv over. >> reporter: chunk, though, is a cooler customer. what would he be like if he had no stimulus and you come home after ten hours? >> i think it would be sad. i think he'd be a little lonely so i think it fills his day. >> reporter: dog tv gives a whole new meaning to putting the remote on pause. for "cbs this morning: saturday," brian rooney, san diego. >> do they have dog dramas? >> i'm curious to see how this plays out. i'm also curious to know, is it really going to be the dogs who watch or humans sitting on their couch at home watching dog tv. >> cat channel can't be far behind and a bird channel? >> lonnie was just saying there's the fish channel -- or a fish channel. >> i'd actually watch that, just staring at a fish bowl for hours. coming up next, prince harry gets choked up talking about the
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queen's diamond jubilee. stick around. so, you never watched fish tv? >> didn't seem to come in my cable package. >> here's the story behind it. a tv station in florida that was having a tough go of it, so they refor matting, trying a different angle. while getting the new format ready, they put the camera on the fish bowl. meanwhile, the ratings went up. >> that says a lot about the ratings before the transformation. >> exactly. that programming executive was a geni genius. >> the new dog show coming on krbs, q
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cbs. >> but that's for the humans, not the dogs. >> did you see the money people spend on their pets, dogs specifically? >> yes. >> if you go to westminster, the dog show, and you watch people who are really over the top about their dogs, i mean, they've got -- i'm not saying caviar, the crazy food, expensive stuff, and clearly -- >> remember a couple weeks ago we had the chefs on who cook specifically for their dogs their favorite meals. >> see, i know. i'm not saying i pull out the purina, i think i have a little upgrade but i can't see cooking for the dogs. >> what intrigues me here is it looks like the channel is designed just for the dog. home alone dogs, you know. i don't know. to me it feels a little like when you go to the gym, you're on the treadmill, the tv is put in your face -- >> i have friends who have the computer camera they keep in the house to watch dogs while at work. >> that's probably a good idea. >> how the dog's watching tv. >> it's so meta watching the dog watching himself on television. >> i like your translation. ,,,,,
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♪ good morning wake up to a brand new day ♪ ♪ good morning welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm rebecca jarvis. coming up, you'll meet a mother from new hampshire who has done the impossible. his 4-year-old son refused to wear a hearing aid so with help of special friends, she turned him into a new super hero. today we have a special surprise for her and her son. >> great story. for months, prince harry has been out celebrating the queen's diamond jubilee. seth doane sat down with the prince to talk about his fairytale life and how difficult it can be to meet the right woman. >> it's such a rare and revealing interview seth got
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with prince harry. also, the renaissance chef of the kitchen is here, david myers with his ultimate dish, lobster thurmadore with a side of mac and cheese. don't call it lobster thermometer. lonnie? >> weatherwise some better places to hang the clothes out to dry. what a transition. it's the first saturday of june and the first saturday of june is the kickoff to international clothes line week. that's right. a chance to reminisce about days gone by, a chance to save money not running the electricity bill up and a chance to go green. kicks off and runs for one week. hang your clothes outside, if you can. today is a perfect day to hang clothes outside for dakotas, portions of the southwesting big time heat and then the southeast, beautiful weather, so hang the clothes outside. no problems there. we have a front pushing through northern new england. from boston up to augusta,
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maine, a lot of rain for you. the pacific northwest i see rain for you as well. i've got to tell you, this front can give you more of a gray day. temps will be seasonable. the best weather in the country, really looks to be over the tennessee valley with a high pressure firmly entrenched there. here's a closer look at the weather for your weekend. it is that time. time for my shout out, to virginia beach, virginia. this week is the patriotic festival and the blue angels will be performing and so will parachute teams. on the water, an extreme boat race. check it out if you're in the area.
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we want to thank everyone watching "cbs this morning: saturday" on wtkr, news channel 3. a quk look at the forecast for virginia beach. 78 degrees and a lot of sunshine. perfect spot to hang your clothes on the clothes line. that's it for me. now to the story of a mother's quest. christina was at her wit's end. her 4-year-old son anthony was born with a rare genetic disorder that caused a hearing loss. one day he told his mom he didn't want to wear his blue ear because super heroes don't wear hearing aids. she told him a white lie and says, captain america wears one after his mask. >> it worked. she sent an e-mail to marvel comics, asking for help making her white lie a reality. she got a response she never expected. she joins us now with phil rosen.
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nice to have all of you with us. this story really caught our eye. what surprised me the most, christina, sending this e-mail, what were you thinking when you said it. i mean, it had to be a huge pons to get -- when i saw it, it was a hot in the dak. i said, we'll see what we come up with. and then i never, ever thought we'd heard back. we'll never get a response. when we got a response, we were astonished. >> well, why didn't it end up in your junk mail, in effect? why did you look at this mail and say, we are to answer this? >> i'm a fellow parent, a 4-year-old, peter. when i saw christina's letter, she didn't know anyone at marvel, sent it in blindly, i said, there's a parent who cares. at marvel, grown grown up reading the contacts and with great power there must also come great responsibility. that's what stanley tofrom
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spider-man told us. no matter what ability you must use it to help others and do good in the world. i sent the e-mail around further in the marvel ranks, and manny responded and we sent great news to the family. >> how did you come up with this? >> i was told we would have a character the blue ear. nelson had drawn the original drawing and i came up with a different pergs, a younger, child version because i thought people connect with a young super hero, put himself and walk around. >> manny drew the blue ear with a hawkeye. that was the first piece of art we sent to christina. we said, hawkeye, an avenger, and we knew "the avengers" is out, everyone knows who hawkeye is. we said, hawkeye wears a hearing
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eight and if anthony quept his, we said, you know, mom, you're right. >> manny, you have something else for christina, don't you? >> we sure do. a little drawing for you. >> manny stayed up all night drawing this. here, we have this inset. christina herself saying, miles away -- anthony, dinner is ready. and there's dinner with his blue ear and he hears his mom. >> that is very cool. >> oh, gosh i love it. >> signed by manny down there. >> it's beautiful. thing about manny's drawing, it was the it is little blue ear and he went from that's me. >> we've got to run. thank you both. >> thank you. now, there's gentle, dependable constipation relief for me...
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and by pooling more thankyou points from folks all over town, we were able to watch team usa... [ cheering ] in true london fashion. [ male announcer ] now citi thankyou visa card holders can combine the thankyou points they've earned and get even greater rewards. ♪ ♪ the diamond jubilee celebrations are in full swing this weekend but prince harry kicked off the celebration of his grandmother's 60 years on the throne a few months ago. it's rare for a member of the royal family to grant a one-on-one tour but at the end of his tour he sat down with seth doane for a wide-ranging conversation. good morning to you. >> good morning to you. back in march prince harry visited several so-called commonwealth countries where the queen is considered head of state. from there the prince headed to
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brazil where he promoted trade ties and the london olympics. it was in the brazilian countryside just before a polo match to raise money for his charity that we got the rare opportunity to speak with him. >> you spoke glowingly of your grandmother the last ten days. do you have private ways you'll honor her for the 60th jubilee? >> i don't personally. i've been away. i'm sure when i get back we'll have a dinner and do something fun with her, take her out, it's don't know. >> reporter: does the queen go out on the town? >> i don't know. but she's a fantastic woman. not only a grandmother but a queen, as everybody knows. and me being asked to kick off the jubilee tour was an honor. i never expected the reception, as i said, that we've been given in all these countries. it just shows that despite the fact she's only been to the country two or three times, the
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impact that she has on these countries from so far away is quite astonishing. it checks me a little bit because to me she's just gram, but in these countries she's a queen they respect a lot. it's been emotional but great. >> reporter: with helicopters landing behind us here, you grew up in a family where your mother and father were active in charities. as kids, do you remember dinner table conversations about that? did that motivate you? >> probably not. dinner conversations -- the worst thing about being a child and listening to the boring people around me. can you imagine what i had to go through at a young age. >> reporter: what were they like? >> pretty dull. i mean, yes, conversations with my mother and father, my grandparents, you know, about growing up has obviously driven me towards wanting to try to make a difference as much as
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possible. my brother and myself, all of us -- i can only speak for two of us -- we're very privileged in the position we are. with privilege comes responsibility, they say. it's amazing the title we have before our name, what effect that can have on a country, a charity, whatever. yeah, we're slowly coming to terms with and accepting the fact it's different so, therefore, have you to use it. >> reporter: do you have to come to terms with that? >> yeah. there are times myself and my brother obviously wish we were just were completely normal. but we've been born into this position. therefore, we'll do what we need to do to make a difference to the people and to kids that need it, you know. it's that simple for us. >> we watched throngs of people just waiting to see you, to catch a glimpse. what is that like from the inside? everyone has this fascination with royalty. does it live up to the
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fairytale? >> not at all. as any girl will ever tell you. oh, my god, it's a prince. no, but the job it entails. look at me, i'm 27 years old. not so much sevening for someone to fulfill the role but someone willing to take it on. you know, it is -- it has been slightly strange, this trip especially because the fact i'm representing my grandmother, yeah, people go crazy for royalty. the reception was beyond anything i was ever given or expect. >> when prince harry set out on this trip to honor his grandmother he was seen as a playboy, a party prince, but during the trip he effortless transformed from athletic events to state dinners and more as a diplomat. >> that's what we saw so much here in the united states. i want to bring in erica hill joining us from london at buckingham palace.
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good morning to you. you just had a chance to listen to seth's report, his interview with harry. we've seen these record popularity studies and so much is tied back to the young, the wills, the kates, the harrys on the ground. is that the sense you get on the ground? >> anecdotally tells you it seems they're breathing new life into the monarchy and people will point to, too, you'll see who will be figured prominently next to the queen in the coming days and you'll see prince charles and camilla, but useless see prince william and kate, and also prince harry. there is sort of the core of the further of the monarchy. so they are figured more prominently because they'll be coming up from the ranks. new pomg come out from the guard yan and talked about whether or not this country would be better off with or without a royal pfamily. 69% of people said, they think
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it would be worse off if the monarchy were to go away. obviously, very high approval for that. and interesting we found when you ask people in the united states, from 1948 through 2011, gallup does a top ten list of people americans most admire. queen elizabeth has not been number one but she's been on that list, i believe, 44 times in that time, beating out margaret thatcher and even jackie kennedy. >> really? that's interesting, erica. i also think it's interesting -- you put them at high level of popularity at a time when in the united kingdom the economy isn't looking that good and yet you still have a very high profile, well liked, well respected royal family. i wonder how that's playing out before you. >> you know what's interesting when you bring up the economy. we talked about this a lot last year with the royal wedding and people want to know, who was paying for what because of the economy, because of costs. and there are been some who have
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said, should we really be doing this giant celebration and spending this money when we are facing such issues with the economy. of course, both here in the uk and at home in the u.s. what's interesting, one royal biography put it as these kind of celebrations work best when economies are tough, times are tight, because in his words it provides a tonic for people to -- you give them a reason so celebrate. in some ways they look at this rather extravagant gathering is what people need when times are tough. >> thank you so much for joining us this morning. and a reminder, erica will have all the highlights from the queen's diamond jubilee live from london monday and tuesday on "cbs this morning." up next, the claimed chef david myers dishes about japan, surfing and his favorite dish. [ female announcer ] fresh flavor gets a bold new twist
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♪ one love >> surf's up on "the dish" this morning, chef david myers has restaurants in japan and u.s. >> he's a james beard award winner and shares lobster thermidor with us. >> good morning. >> good morning. >> isn't this is the way to wake up? >> especially the cocktails. >> this is lobster thermidor. it's a sophisticated party dish. one of the tricks you want to have is do this in advance. it definitely requires a little more work but it really pays off in the end. >> is this the most sophisticated party you've ever been to, here on "the dish"? >> this is the most sophisticated morning party i've been to. this is fantastic. >> we said in the introduction to you, you like to surf. >> i do. >> you surf every day? >> i surf every day the waves are good. it's a great morning ritual. gets me -- some people jog. i like to surf. i like to get up and have that
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sort of morning meditation before work. >> you started off as a business major in college. >> yes. >> how did you end up in this business? >> i ask myself that every day. seriously, i wanted to study international business, travel around the world. fell in love with kicking because i was throwing dinner parties for friend. was able to work at charity trotter's in chicago, one of the great chefs in the world. after that, the rest is history. now i have straungts restaurant and have an international business degree but the hard way. >> tell us -- this is delicious. >> mac and cheese. i love this. we spruced this up with -- blood sausage, french sausage, tart with tomato, some basil pesto and mozzarella. for a cocktail, a queen park swizzle. to me that's the ultimate summer drink. mojito spruced up a little bit. >> how do you spruce it up? >> we had bitters, two different types, peso and angasor and
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combined they make this the most incredible mojito. >> before we came over here, rebecca was dying to know what was in this drink. >> the color is inspiring. >> very festive. you grew up where? >> in cincinnati. >> went to school in boston? >> born in boston. >> where did this international thing come from? >> it was just -- i was reading all these magazines and i loved seeing pictures of businessmen in suits and paris, london, tokyo, and i was thinking, i want to do that but i have no idea what business aspect i want to be a part of it. cooking, thankfully, has given me that opportunity to travel the world and learn different cultures and food. it's amazing. >> you brought your must have ingredient, which i have to say has never been a must have here on "the dish" before. >> you haven't had vietnamese green curry? >> believe it or not, no. >> this is one of my favorites.
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it's in the fridge. this adds such a life to a dish. different from your typical indian curry. very fresh, very light. >> could you add life to our dish by signing it? >> it would be so honored to sign the dish. i'm so thrilled. >> if you could have this meal with anyone, who would it be with? >> my family because i never get to see them. >> call to the family. chef, thank you so much. >> thank you. >> by the way, for more on "the dish," go to our website cbsnews.com/cbsthis morning. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." cheers. we charge everything else... maybe it's time to recharge the human battery. only the beautyrest recharge sleep system combines the comfort of aircool memory foam layered on top of beautyrest pocketed coils
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or if, while on enbrel, you experience persistent fever, bruising, bleeding, or paleness. if you've had enough, ask your dermatologist about enbrel. don't forget on monday, "cbs this morning" anchor erica hill will be in london reporting on all the events at queen elizabeth's diamond jubilee. >> join us on "cbs this morning: saturday," grammy award winner sha shawn colvin will perform live in our studio. anthony mason, thanks for being with us. >> thanks for the cocktails. >> one reason to be here early
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on a saturday, it is this. >> the mojitos. >> i'll show up every time. >> you were great. thanks. >> have a great weekend. what do you say we cue the wide shot? >> cue the wide shot. >> that's big. look who joined us. >> a super hero. >> blue ear. >> blue ear. >> we talked about anthony before. he's the one who had the comic book drawn for him. what was his reaction when he saw it? >> he was amazed. he's wearing a hearing aid. when he saw manny's it was, that's me. it was wonderful. it was really wonderful. >> manny, have you met anthony before today? this is your first time? >> there you are. >> i've never met a real super hero before. >> anthony, i do it all the time.
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how did you like the drawing that you got today that was made for you? >> we left it in the other room. did you like the drawing from manny? >> yeah. >> and your mom, too. your mom was in the drawing. >> manny's going to give it to you to take home. >> i'm kind of a super hero, too, you know. >> great for all of you to come here. >> pretty cool to have a brother who's a super hero, don't you think? >> yeah. >> super hero up high, blue ear. ,
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